World Cup-bound Wales are set to address any issues raised by Qatari law and practice at their Nations League camp this week.
Wales will take part in their first World Cup in 64 years in November when the small Gulf state becomes the first Arab nation to host the tournament.
A cultural behavioral guide for Qatar, addressing issues such as dress code and alcohol consumption, has been published on the tournament’s official website.
The guide stresses that visitors should not stare at Qataris or ask women for information, and suggests using cameras as little as possible.
Wales manager Robert Page, whose side conclude their Nations League campaign in Belgium on Thursday and at home against Poland three days later, said: “We have (scheduled) meetings to address anything that we think might be a problem out there becomes.
“It’s important that we respect their culture when we get out there. We don’t want to upset anyone unintentionally.
“We need to understand what we’re getting into, what to do and what not to do.”
Allegations of the treatment of migrant workers and a poor human rights record have plagued Qatar since it was controversially awarded this winter’s finals in 2010.
Football Association of Wales chief executive Noel Mooney said after qualifying through the play-offs in June was secured, players would be asked for their opinion on World Cup-related issues.
Male homosexuality carries a prison sentence and same-sex marriages are not recognized by the Qatari government.
When asked in May about gay people attending the tournament, Emir Sheikh Tamim bin Hamad al-Thani of Qatar said: “We expect and want people to respect our culture”.
Wales will play their three group games against England, Iran and the United States at the 40,000 capacity Ahmad bin Ali Stadium.
Page was part of an FAW delegation in Qatar in July and said: “It was 44 degrees (Celsius), crazy hot and luckily it won’t be that in November.
“They did their best to accommodate that. I went to the stadium where we play our three games and it’s extraordinary.
“They put air conditioners all over the pitch, I could feel it from where I was standing.
“I’m not sure the players will feel it from the center of the pitch and our fans certainly won’t feel it from up in the stands.
“I am very happy with the hotel and the training facilities are excellent. Being out there made us even more excited.
“It’s not cheap to get there and I feel for the supporters because I want them to have this great experience. But we haven’t been to a World Cup for a long time and I think they will come to Qatar.”